L&C Magazine | Winter 2003

Featured Stories

On Palatine Hill

  • South Africa or Bust

    Student at U.N. World Summit
  • Entropy Rewarded

    Entropy, Lewis & Clark’s literary magazine for the 2000-01 academic year, competed against more than 100 colleges and universities from throughout the nation to win the 2002 National Program Directors’ Prize for Undergraduate Literary Magazines for content. 
  • Guiding Principals

    John Horn ’83, MAT ’90, principal of Portland’s Kelly Elementary School, arrives at work around 6:30 a.m. and often doesn’t leave until 12 hours later. 
  • 1 + 1 = $2 Million

    Two programs in Lewis & Clark’s Graduate School of Education have attracted the interest of the U.S. Department of Education—to the tune of about $2 million.
  • About the Roundabout

    A recently constructed roundabout directs vehicles past the law school’s new entrance near Terwilliger Boulevard and Palater Road. 
  • The Rogers 2 Dozen

    Rogers Scholars
  • Hanging on by a Hair

    The gecko’s remarkable climbing ability has puzzled scientific minds for centuries—until now, that is.
  • “Ironclad” Research May Lead to Cleaner Water

    Elise Jones-Landry ’03 spent much of last summer closeted in a second-floor laboratory in the Olin Center for Physics and Chemistry, observing the chemical interaction between iron and various clays. 
  • Visit Romania in Summer 2003

    Explore centuries-old monasteries, Dracula’s castle, and Romania’s Mediterranean landscape with Klaus Engelhardt, professor of French and German, in the summer of 2003. 
  • Symposium Sizzles

    International Affairs Symposium
  • Beyond the Beltway

    To educate young citizens about the importance of the Senate’s advice-and-consent function, U.S. Senator Gordon Smith and former U.S. Senators Bob Packwood, George McGovern, Mark Hatfield, Paul Simon, and Eugene McCarthy spoke on campus between October 31 and November 8. 
  • Share Your Memories of Former Professors

    Do you remember taking classes or visiting professors in Thaxter, Throckmorton, or Edmonds? 
  • Professor Par Excellence

    With enthusiasm, energy, and commitment, Professor of French Nicole Aas-Rouxparis has nurtured and challenged her students at Lewis & Clark College for more than a decade.
  • Vital Stats

    Selected from the fourth-largest applicant pool in Lewis & Clark’s history, the class of 2006 is one of the College’s biggest and brightest. Here’s a look at the numbers.
  • Art Gallery Nouveau

    In recognition of a generous gift from Ronna and Eric Hoffman, Lewis & Clark College has renamed the campus art gallery in the couple’s honor. 
  • Vintage Nader

    Named by Time magazine as one of the 100 most influential Americans of the 20th century, consumer advocate and former presidential candidate Ralph Nader addressed a full house in Pamplin Sports Center on October 6.
  • JDs Extraordinaire

    Law School Honorees
  • Law School Reunion

    Law School Reunion
  • Life in Balance

    Is it possible to pursue a demanding legal career while maintaining a sense of personal balance? It is if you are Kathleen Dailey JD ’84 or Jim Brunberg JD ’03. 
  • Still Multilingual After All The Years?

    Polyglot, the College’s foreign languages journal, accepts submissions from alumni in addition to undergraduates. 
  • Did Anyone Bring a Measuring Tape?

    Is Argentina’s Aconcagua at 22,800 feet the highest peak in the Americas? Or does the honor belong to Bolivia’s magnificent Ancohuma, which many maps show to be 23,200 feet?
  • Sports Hall of Fame Turns 25

    Nearly 200 Pio fans attended the silver anniversary celebration of Lewis & Clark’s Sports Hall of Fame on October 19.
  • Faculty Focus

    Faculty Focus & Faculty Newcomers
  • I’m Tormented by Turtles

    This is the winning entry in the Chronicle Student Essay Contest, held this fall. Casey Rose Fagre, from West Glacier, Montana, is a senior majoring in environmental studies. She is the recipient of a Morris K. Udall Foundation 
  • The Magnificent Pamplin 7

    The College inducted seven sophomores into the Dr. Robert B. Pamplin Jr. Society of Fellows, the College’s highest honor.

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